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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1894)
Joie 28, 18P4
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
Raioforts Strange Case.
By WILL LISENBEE.
gawarfcar, UM, by Amerlcaa Press Associa
tion.! fCootlrind from Isst weei )
tfftACE DAXOERFIELD'S STORY.
The eecrets and sorrows of my life I
Bare thought never to reveal. It ii
HMtbing I shrink from as from death,
Bat to remain silent now would be to
items the weight of sorrow which 1
mm already compelled to bear and work
rnjaotke to others.
Is the hand that pens these lines
guilty f murder? Heaven only knowsl
Bat 1 shall begin at the first and tell
the whole storyand what a story of
sorrow and anguish! Shall I ever re
cover from Its effects ? I hardly know
bow to begin, my brain is so bewildered.
Prnnw 1 shall soon be innane. There
re times when I almotit hope that 1
ball. Anything would bo preferable to
Mm torturing memories that best my
brain. But let me come to my story.
1 was born in Cuba of English par
ents. At the age of 10 I lot my moth
er. 11 y futber was a well to do mer
chant Id Havana, but when I whs 17
years of ago he bwarne bonoJi-HHly in
volved in debt, and ruin was inevitable,
Goeof liis lurgeHt creditors was a man
of the name of Eugenio Hunches, a mer
chant who had been a frequent guest at
my f athor's house. He wuh a man of
bout 80, tall and dark and of winning
naoners, yet there was something about
bim that impressed mo unfavorably.
One evening my father called me to
Mm and told me that Kugenio (Sanchez
bad proposed for my hand in murriage,
and ank-KS I consented to become his
wife we should bo speedily turned out
f doors as beggars. Don Engenio, ho
aid, would provide mo with all tlio
Ibxurks wealth could afford that I
must accept him it was our only
chance to avert ruin.
1 was horrified at the vory thought,
nd with a flood of tears end expostu
lations 1 implored my father to never
mention tho subject to mo uguin. He
aid nothing In reply, but I suw that
bo was deeply moved. In a weak he
gain broached tho subject to mo, urg
ing me to reconsider my hasty decision.
I rn nover consent to become his
wife," I replied, though it caused me
great pain to disobey bis will.
"Not even to save your old father
from roln and utter beggary?" lie asked.
1 made no reply, but wept in silence.
I saw bis lace grow white. Then stoop,
log to kiss mo ho left the room, reeling
bke one who has received a heavy blow.
The look of utter despair upon his face
frightened me. 1 arose and followed
bin to bis room. I entered noiselessly,
and as I did so I saw that he had a pis
tol in bis hand. He quickly concealed
it as he saw me enter, but I knew in an
Instant that he was about to take bis
With an agonized cry I ran forward
and throw my arms about him, and
then, sobbing hysterically and hardly
knowing what 1 did, I promised to be-
With on agonized cry 1 ran forward and
I urie my arum nhout him.
thewifeof Don Eugenio a prom-
that was destined to blight my life
I render me miserable the rest of. my
In three months we were man led and
ailed for En , where wo were to
jk-im) a year. , Oil th very day that we
ailed my father received not ire that an
made in' New York had died, leaving
aim a hir,: fortune. But it hud com o
ton late. The ucrifU-e had been tnudo.
We went direct to Paris, w here we
mere to ttil tlio whiter, and there for
tae first tune 1 made the dUcuvery that
be whm 1 called my hunbund was a
gambit r and a dnitikard. The discovery
mas a severe bluw to m, but 1 Uro it
as ailiiue. I nliui.itu lvnmtf aware
thst iKut Eug uio was mt as wealthy
wi If ill
as my tntbr had supptMMHl, and we hd
a4 Utu in Parts three months when be
MMauievd that an unsuovf ul upwuU
tton si eu luiiK in Muo had rvn
4tml Mm altiuwt a litr.
Hm now giUttbli'dauivl drank lrit"-rt
ty and awvlaUl with the vilest tl4.
Our ap Huh ut tat ttu ll trl Pittl bad
W I aluUm.d f.r i helper n'larU r.
uinltru wtiit eii 1mm Nd t
WWW, lVt l'.n.'li Ida i h njief U
Mla lt.u!tid v4vnltr 1 h known
alt In lUv in, tit a irtul, it
, ilp lie t.i r uit. His tn atiiiviit
I is v. at tui nd licirtl, and
araviu ottly bot.w utiit t snnVto!,
limy t4itM, v had lllveuiM now
mum ft.'tu m ) t4tt.t r. AlliiU wvul
ly inn Itutft i. to kr w iwr sod tin re
!) in r.t trvsliovut of tu and at t ut
ssndi4 lht witt l, my father I t
ttKtf ltlt whita h jtt-s la urt
guutiutf dvit, and ta I rvf.id
kM rw(ttet he ftvW liito a Uul. nl 1
aa4 strut k iu a t hh ! I Kw,
I Ml tiu' it. u i IN D o r, and
b t ttKvtttvd tvkuul thsl he h4
taksa all IU it ny I ).! an 4 lfl iu
fy ilUi) 1 1 im i f Hty Jwf U I U
taia4 taius h iivtry ti vnstU we U
bete the aalrful Hs, ad I ImMtnli.
atsly aatM fvr Nw Yik, whrte my
bMaef s iww Itvtan, tie was alut
btaasa asatM at the nasi lratwnt I
'ifad. tu4 ri;rv4tl4 Itluself
bitterly for the part be bad taken in i
bringing it upon me.
On reaching my father's borne I fell
ill of a fever, and it was a month before
I recovered. Then I learned that Don
Eugenio had followed me from Paris,
but the vessel in which be sailed had
been lost at sea, and his name appeared
among those, who bad gono down with
the ill fated ship.
"I joy in no one's death," said my
father, "but I thank heaven that you are
now free from one who was a monster
and a very devil." Then be told me
tbst he had recently discovered that Don
Eugenio had been connected with a baud
of smugglers in Havana and New Or
leans, and that a price bad been set
upon his head. My father felt keenly
the disgrace my marriage with such a
man would reflect upon ns, and he
begged mo to keep the matter forever a
secret and to assume my maiden name.
My father's health was now very bad
heart disease, the doctors said and be
waa advised to go abroad to Italy or to
We spent the next two years in Ven
ice, and I began to feel olmost buppy
again. Then wo took a tour through
Ilulglum, finally returning to Italy and
leasing the Villa del IJargaccoat Home.
Hut a great sorrow soon camo to me, for
here it was that my father died. We
found him lying in the parlor dead one
evening, just after I had left bis side.
Tho blow was a terrible one to me, for
I was now left utterly alone in the
world, with no one to cure for me. I
think I should havesoon died of wretch
edness, but shortly after this I met him
who awakened in me for the first timo
a love that filled my whole soul. From
my first meeting with Gerald Kuinforth
a strange new life seemed awakened in
me. I spcalr of this plainly und candid
ly now, as one should who may be near
to death und desires to conceal nothing.
How happy I was in tho weeks that fol
lowed! It seems strange now that the
black shadow of coming sorrow did not
even mar that brief season of happiness.
We were to bo married in March, and
now it was tho lust of February, Yet 1
bud not told him of tho dark secret that
hung over my pust life. Why have I
put off tolling him? Heaven only knows.
I did not intend to deceive him. I had
made up my mind to tell him the whole
story when ho came again, but just then
the blow fell. ,
One evening about 0 o'clock as I was
sitting alone in my room the figure of a
man suddenly entered and cutno and
stood before me. I arose, startled, and
was about to cry out in alarm, but tho
cry died upoii my lips. I stood as if
frozen to tho spot. Tho intruder was
Don Eugenio Banchez, my husband!
As I stood there facing the man wbo
had caused me all the wretchedness I
hud ever seen, and who had now re
turned as one irom the dead to com pie to
tho destruction of my lifo's happiness, I
think it would have been an act of mer
cy if he hud killed me then and there,
He greeted my astonished, despairing
look with a bitter, sneering laugh that
wont like a knife to my very soul,
"You are not glad to see your dear
husband return from a watery grave?"
he said in a sarcastic tone, seeming to
revel in my agony. "I did not perish
at sea, as was reported, but was picked
up by a pausing vessel and taken to New
Zealand, but I huve managed to got
back. I know it was very unobliging in
mo not to have gone to tho bottom of
tho sea, but I have never been noted for
my obliging ways. I traced you to this
place several months ago, but when 1
came here I found your father alone, and
he received mo in a very bad manner
and tried to force me to leave tho house.
I struck him, and ho tell down dead
upon the floor, but it was not tho blow
that killed him."
A cry of agony escaped my lips, and
I clutched a chair for auppoit. Hut bo
only smiled at my agitation,
"I then went away," continued my
persecutor, "for 1 did not know but 1
might be accused of having committed
murder. Hut I have returned, you see,
and just in time to prevent you from
committing bigamy by marrying an
other, 1 know you will thank me for
this, but let me como to tho object of
my visit. 1 don't suppose that after tho
little trouble we had we could ever live
iu hatmouy together, but 1 must have
money, and you must get it for me.
This wild goose chime you have led me
has about exhausted uiy supply of the
needful. Cuine, now, 1 must have $1,
ODO at least. That will do for the pres
ent, and if yon give it to mo I'll not
bother you with my presence, but refuse,
and I'll claim you as my wife"
He pau4 abruptly aud stood look nir
it mo, a smile of evil triuuuph apn his
Iiespair, repulsion aud Indignation
iwrlM in turn in my Um, With
mighty ttltrt I fnnd my voice,
"l.t-svs my preaeiiee at tmeti Bil for
ever'." Ivrttt. "Yon seem Ut furget
tbst you ar an outlaw as well as a
h. srtl.M vttlaitt! !.av this ln,m.i UU
J Very ntoiurat, or I will ring Hie Ml tvt
my aorvants and have yuti bandl wi r to
j The smile fa ld f? ma fels f u, giving
j da' to a l'k vf furl hi ise,
j "Ah, thai U ytmt liauw, it ItVh
: hid, "If tittdra ttnitik4thtltKbi
tl attempt touiiiiun th rv4uit, I'll
strike yun d.s l at my fwt;
IU i'suiw tuweid in a n spok. hi
fare whits tin rati. Idn w Ut with
a shud Ur and H.iuitP.l ln fivut t
rotittt, lut h i'aut(ht toe In a gr.ip i f
tr 1 lril l rty it, Im! N hm1
kis tattd t-vur nir mii, I MruU.!
vt. 'Welly M a fvw iut4uut, aud U i I
I hnw t tut r.
Wh riiMH'litittiM, I was
lyl4 In Ud, tub to rvsats an t a
, d.viof WMtit ct? Mt-'. Thh was a
in. til t t bU tot'iriu la Ht ttvutu I
kbsw trt IM ). Kujeni.) Ih I fhlfr
frtiu4 tn, ami, i n, rnl the ((11401
' on nita I had worn a dtsiiuunl i;n
lbs gilt of my tthf- bad Uwnvul
, front Mtjr aandt 1 da nd - M If ever
""j ws a ft 1 lit omasa shb II baa
Don Eugenio had taken nearly $1,000
from a bureau, where I had placed it on
that very day, and fled. He had doubt
less been unable to remove the ring from
my finger and bad removed the member
"It was the work of a robber, " I said.
and that was all I told. My wounded
band was dressed, and the following day
I took two of my servants and fled from
Borne. I could never dare to meet him
gain now, and in my misery and de-
Til see yon again, my Utile wildcat."
spair I wanted to escape forever from
the parts of the world that bad known
me before. I went to Nice, then toUen-
eva, from tliero to Paris, and from there
to Hwitzetknd, where I spent two years
in an ohscuro Alpine village. Then 1
came to New York and direct to Dark-
wood Hall a country scot my father
bad purchased some yeurs before and
here I thought to muke my homo.
But on the very next day after my ar
rival the evil genius of my life, Don Eu
genio, made his appearance ut the ball.
It was about dark, and I was In tho
grounds cutting some flowers from the
shrubbery when he suddenly came and
stood before me,
"We meet again after a long separa
tion," lie said. "Have you no welcome
for your long absent husband
He advanced toward me. Lhe sight
of his swurthy, evil face filled 1110 with
aversion and desperation. He should
never lay his hands upon me again I
was determined on that jioint I would
take his life first, I raised the stiletto
with which I had been cutting the flow
ers as bo advanced. There was murder
in my soul, and for a moment I think 1
was very near insanity.
Ho iimat have divined what was in
my soul, for ho drew back with a low,
"I'll see you again, my little wild
cat," ho said and slunk away through
tho shrubbery. Just then a dizziness
camo over me, and I staggered into the
honso and threw myself upon a lounge.
It oil seems like a dream now. But the
next thing I remember was thut Gerald
Rainforth stood before me, and then I
told him the secret that I should have
told him years before. He did not speak,
and I fled from the room.
I threw myself opon my bod and tried
to quiet my throbbing brain. O Uod,
why could I not die and end my misery I
Then a sudden wild and insane thought
came to me I would kill Don Eugenio!
Yes, I would kill him heaven would
forgive me the act and then I arose
and groped about tho dark room till I
found the dagger which had fallen fiom
my hand. Then I threw myself npon
a couch und tried to think coherently.
Was I becoming insane? Yes, I should
soon bemad now! The thought brought
a kind of triumph to my soul. How my
brain throbbed! Strange lights seemed
dancing before my vision, and then
was it a stupor that overcame me?
There was a short space of oblivion fol
lowing. How long I remained in that
stato I do not know. In a dream I
thought I hud stabbed Don Eugenio, and
he lay dead at my feet! Was it a dream?
I woke with a cry ot terror. I was stand
ing in tho durkness ontsid tho gate, the
dagger clasped in my hund. Hud I al
ready committed murder? I stood for a
moment stupefied with horror. Then 1
threw the knife from me aud fled into
The next morning the incidents of the
night all appeared like some troubled
dream. Then came the horrifying news
that 11 man had been found murdered
stabbed to death near Dark wood Hall!
Had 1 committed the deed? Was it Don
Eugenio wbo had been murdered? I
must know the truth aud at once. I dis
guised myself iu a suit of the concii
man's clothes and went to the place
where they had taken tho murdered
man. One glance told 1110 that it was
Don Eugenio, Then I was his murder
ms! How I mauuged to get away from
the place aud return boiuu I never knew,
for the uxt few days 1 remember little
that transpired. When at last 1 heard
that another hud been arrested, suspect
cd of having 1 oiumltted the crime, I
hastened to the court lo make a roufea
This I inr tory. Am 1 g tilty of
murder? Uol only kow! Hut I can
not sittfer mm 1 ngr. It Is more than
I tau tear,
Here t td"l the lines h had written.
As I I il l tho iiMiittocnpt aUU'Oviaid
rkt an v4' BMtiee at my f ,(.
"You bnvl think her guilty!" be
"Think UI!" htxt'Uii. f rvit
ly, tlaplMrf my biiitd ttiiriuly tnhUswu.
"It Hum Iiiu Uit but aftt lhe
HiUid I wm rolHinllU'd I t fuie iUa l fi
tt-a bkui(" I replimt. "Ilcts whs itttt-
Ily BoioiMiiibulutia l 1 I r-tit on
y (ivcrvtrit iiti'ot, sit I It t liupttMibls
li st hw i'n. lMt nit'inlulH.'. lhe d-d
la llai stats, Tiivit li may l U'-'r-
IW 4 Bll U r ftilt ptH UiMf h til Uitmlli'H,
till It will pa ay whin hf health
U fully ru r.l. D I what is Ihi )
Id) me nlul the fvl criminal Uin
?nih(? ! " really r Um mat i a
Is IN i , and wnt did lt, dvU tlt
ay rfdni the 'iinl"
"Of lour lhy sii.!ihI at me whrn I
tub) tm if t. pM'ir and vilU,4
bow It had lw rtdad, sad t
flsU that thy it'ti 1. 14 iu Insane ti
tbsl suK'sv t, hul wb otfttre. 0o0
reward for the arrest of the man cor
responding with the picture they agreed
to commence the search. Yes, I think
they have caught the murderer. Thank
heaven, this mystery may yet be cleared
After an bonr's conversation with the
prisoner I quitted the jail.
That evening Detective Bawson re
turned with the strange man be bad
taken. But while on the way to May
burg the prisoner had attempted to es
cape by leaping from the moving train
and had been badly injured. He was
brought to the Redfield inn in a dying
condition. He was a man of about 00,
with a short, stubby beard, and bore a
perfect resemblance to the picture
drawn by Gerald Bainfortb. At first he
was silent and would say nothing, but
at last, knowing he could live but a
short time, ho made a confession.
His confession was taken before a no
tary and three witnesses and was as fol
lows! "My name is Mark Leon. Most of my
life has been passed in New Orleans. I
am a stone cutter and am a poor man.
Ten years ago my wife died, leaving me
an only child a daughter 10 years old.
I bad managed to give ber a good edu
cation in spite of the fact that I bud
nothing save what learned by working
at my trade. At the age of lb she went
to live with a family of the name of
lientley, where she had accepted a situ
ation as governess. While there she
made the acquaintance of Don Eugenio
Sunchez, a rather dissipated young
man, but wealthy. He succeeded in
winning her affections und induced her
to elope with him, A bogus' marriage
ceremony was performed, und they left
for New York, where they lived for six
months under an assumed name,
"He treated ber cruelly, and finally
telling her of the duplicity ho bad prac
ticed he left her arid went to Cuba, My
daughter returned home broken hearted,
and in three weeks sho died, I then
swore to kill Don Eugenio should I ever
lay eyes upon bim, I sold all the prop
erty I hud and went to Havana in search
of the villain, but learned thut he bad
just been married to a lady of tho name
of Grace Dangerfield and fiuiled for
Europe to be gono for yeurs. 1 returned
to New Orleans and from there came to
New York city, where I was employed
by tho Excelsior Building company at
stono cutting. About two mouths ago 1
wus sent by the company to tho Bedford
quarries, two miles from this pluce. On
the evening of the 10th of September I
was coming to Muyburg on foot. I hud
stopped to rest in the shudo of a tree
neur tho road when I saw a man pass by
carrying a valise. I recognized bim as
Don Eugenio Sanchez, and I followed
bim, determined to bo revenged upon
him. He did not see me, and about sun
set be came to Dark wood Hull and en
tered the grounds. I bid in tho shrub
bery close to the road and waited for
bim. I bud no weapon but a large
pocketknife, but taking this in my
hand I waited for bim to return. Pres
ently he came out at the gate, aud
after following him a short distanco 1
stole upon bim and struck him with the
knife. He sank down in the roud. I
left bim and hid myself in the bushes
for a short time; then seeing no one near
I walked on to Mayburg, avoiding the
road. As I was leaving the town and
just as I was passing tho Redfield inn I
beard voices behind me, and fearing
that it was some one coming to arrest
me I stepped into the shadows of the
house. The men entered tho inn, and
then remembering that 1 still hud the
bloody knifo in my possession I threw it
into tho weeds close by und burriod
"I at first thought of quitting the
place, but seeing thut such an action
might create suspicion 1 returned to the
quarries. A few days later tho company
for which I worked sent for mo to re
turn to the city. I went immediately
and remained there till I was arrested.
I am not sorry that I committed tho
deed. It was, in ray opinion, only an
act of justice."
Such was the confession of Mark
Leon. The next morning at 8 o'clock
he died. Ho the great Mayburg murder
mystery was solved at last.
Gerald and Grace have been married
several years us I writo these pages, and
the joys that now glorify their lives are
more than a compensation for the suf
fering they both endured in the dark
days of the pust.
My story is done. It is a strange
story, but who can penetrate the veil of
mystery that surrounds our very exist
ence? V an Mich ntuff
A dreams r mtvlu of, and our littls 11 vm
Ar rvuiiikU wlili a bleep.
J Errors of Youth.!
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AayoMcaaobtalafrv niter Uwr
lure by a4driaf Th I'aa Anteikat
UI MsUaia AUHon. Naur. Colo..
aal adoatal utwUg fof mhm.
J. W, Castor, Pres.
W B. Lmch, See. J.
O. L. Livch,
Farmers Mutual Insurance Co.
Organized In 1891.,
92iO0OiOOO pavurpe Tow IT Kffct.
J. W. Cstor, Emerald. Neb.
J. P. Houm, Alvo, Neb.
J. L. Hermance, Raymond. Neb.
A. Oreentmjer, Cheenejr, Neb.
B. H. Darin, Syracuse, Neb.
J. A. Kim en. Goebner, Neb.
J. A. Ban-, York. Keb.
W.J. Hlidreth, Eieter, Neb.
N. . Hyatt, President, eb.
Nebraska State Hail Insurance Association.
Six reasons why every farmer should investigate the merits of the Nebraska
State Hail Insurance Association of Fairfield, Neb., (formerly of Kearney) before
1st. It Is the only Hail Insurance company In the world that gives each
member delegate representation in the election op officers and manage
ment ol all buslBets. .
2nd. It Is the only company that adjusts Its losses at the whole and actual
loss sustained and not a prorata, of the amount of insurance carried.
3rd. It is the only Mutual Hall Insurance company that I so organized as
to be CHpable of being iuoorp reicd under the Insurance laws.
4 th Jt is as cheap as the cheapest and takes loatracts sufficient to pay all
losses in full. ' , . . .
fitb. It has saved to Its members, after all losses are paid In full, one-half
of the cost of Hail Insurance charged by stock companies.
(ith. This Association has over 830,000 in premiums pledged for losses.
For further Information inquire of
J. M. SANFOBD, General Manager,
TINGLE Y &
Attorneysa-Law, 1026.0 St., Lincoln, Neb.
COLLECTIONS MADE AND MONEY REMITTED SAME DAY AS
Tbe beat becai&e tne mom simpie.
Sew minutes' attention s da;
will keep It ruDltlQK- Mont
economical; guarantwl cost o)
runniuifi otiH emit yer boras
power per hour. Address,
No. 4U4 South west Boulevard
Weber Gas & Gasoline Engine Co., Kansas
Make Yoiir OWij
Send One Dollar to C K. Klttirjkrer, Powell, South Dakota, for 10 rennets
and instruction in maicircr ana curi0r
every farmer now has. Your money refunded If you fail. Three pounds of
cheese can be made in place of on pound of butter, and cu all be sold to your
neiirhWM. HUNDREDS HAVE TH1ED MY PROCESS WUH NOT ONB
FOR SALE I
m i mmi nfTf
one rails dUtaaw New luportatlon just rsotlvod.
D Bt trifle with toppJ
mMulruallon, but mwI M
for tn. Tumlah Tnjjr in.t
t. Mal.l ..nlj bf rUHN S
IllAKUACY, Hit mia
St.. OnMha. Sb. Br nil
F. M. WOODS,
Fine Stock Auctioneer;
I aoa o mu, utpcoip, rti
P. Ronsi, tce-Pres A. GBSiS4.MTXR,TreM.
246 out tTl 8trt(
Correspondenee solicited from all persons
Interested lq mutual Insurance.
VSV "W - I . J
cDeese at nome wltn such apparatus at
OS WILL TRAPS VO KCS
i I. Ill -1. Ilii r
I bars a lot ef excellwi fteea Mrs bred (rseeWIsi) sUnleaf M
ares, both PeretSrons and KnglUa B litre. Ala Utaertei !
Amerleaa brea Nm(Id4 Ponies, ThU stock is of oar owa lasaesf
tteus and raUrtng, dean, healthy and all rtgh. Wo wul soil a k
mal or all, as tbe entire stook nasi be disposed of. Par a UaS mJ
asMrtptloa a4dcw. A. L. aULLIVAN,
Tka Impoxthf Draft lam OoBrpaaj .
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